- For Teachers
I think "a" should be deleted here, as Tennessee accent is a proper noun. What do you think?
ex)He speaks with
I'm not a teacher, but I write for a living. Please don't ask me about 2nd conditionals, but I'm a safe bet for what reads well in (American) English.
We always use the indefinite article here.
He has an American accent.
She speaks with a strong Australian accent.
Apparently, I have a classic English accent.
You have an Italian accent.
Remember - correct capitalisation, punctuation and spacing make posts much easier to read.
What do you mean? Barb said it's not possible, while you say the opposite. I'm confused. Which is true?
Is "accent" similar to dialect? In terms of regional accents, they are usually unique tones, stress, different words, pronunciations, etc. But can it be regarded same as "dialect"? What do you think?
They may be used casually to mean the same, but they're not.
I read the link, and it seems to be saying "accent" is more like pronunciation variation, while "dialect" is more like vocabulary difference, but the distinction is kind of vague. Does it go like this?
1. We have different verb-endings in each region in Korea, some province says "-yo", some "-yoo", some "ye", etc
We call them dialects, but are they accents in English? For example, caught is pronounced as "kɑ:t" in California, but as "kɔ:t" in New York. Are these accents?
2.If they use jub(made-up one by me) is used in Florida, for cot(a baby bed), a totally different word, then is it a dialect?